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HomeEntertainmentMusicFirst Out: New Music From Rina Sawayama, Daya, Snail Mail & More

First Out: New Music From Rina Sawayama, Daya, Snail Mail & More

Pride Month could also be formally over, however that doesn’t imply that it’s best to cease listening to music out of your favourite queer artists. Billboard Pride is proud to current the newest version of First Out, our weekly roundup of a few of the greatest new music releases from LGBTQ artists.


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See newest movies, charts and information

From Rina Sawayama’s dreamy new love music, to Daya’s blissed-out new single, try only a few of our favourite releases from this week beneath:

Rina Sawayama, “Catch Me in the Air”

Especially with every part occurring as of late, we might all use one thing gentle. Rina Sawayama delivers simply that on “Catch Me in the Air,” a hovering pop ballad devoted to her mom and their complicated relationship. Complete with key modifications, a breezy melody and Sawayama’s signature ethereal vocals, “Catch Me in the Air” captures the sensation of being deeply in awe of somebody even after years of figuring out them, and it’ll have you ever singing alongside throughout the first pay attention.

Daya, “Love You When You’re Gone”

Ever been in a relationship the place you simply can’t stand one another till the second you lastly break up? It’s a sense pop singer-songwriter Daya is definitely acquainted with as she sings on “Love You When You’re Gone,” a deceptively candy pop music devoted to the particular person she’s simply glad to not be with anymore. Taking on an nearly indie-rock sensibility throughout the first few moments, “Love You When You’re Gone” oozes drama from its first chord, serving as an ideal kiss-off to the particular person you like to look at stroll away.

Snail Mail, “Feeling Like I Do” (Superdrag Cover)

It’s been 20 years since post-grunge stars Superdrag shared their underappreciated gem “Feeling Like I Do,” so it’s the proper time for Snail Mail, the indie-rock challenge of singer-songwriter Lindsey Jordan, to supply their very own interpretation. That’s precisely what she does for her new Spotify Singles session; plugging in her fuzzed-out guitar, Jordan’s indifferent voice suits the grunge anthem completely. No reinvention is important right here; Jordan is aware of the imperfections are what make “Feeling Like I Do” work, so she retains all of them in place.

Peach PRC, “Teenage Dirtbag” (Wheatus Cover)

When it got here time for Australian pop sensation Peach PRC to file a canopy for her personal Spotify Singles launch, in fact she determined to take an early-’00s traditional and make it very homosexual. Taking on Wheatus’s traditional “Teenage Dirtbag,” Peach brings the lesbian subtext of the music’s lyrics to the forefront, making it a music about unrequited queer love, all whereas completely mixing it along with her alt-pop aesthetic. Throw in some expertly timed vocoder for the ultimate refrain, and this may as effectively be a Peach PRC authentic.

Gia Woods, “Lesbionic” 

You didn’t assume we have been gonna let Pride Month finish with out a correct queer dance anthem, did you? Gia Woods is right here to get you transferring with “Lesbionic,” a Daft Punk-meets-Britney-Spears dance-pop banger about women who actually like women. Whether her voice is dripping with deadpan intercourse enchantment, or hovering right into a stratospheric pre-chorus, Gia Woods makes certain you bear in mind one factor from the bounce: “It’s not iconic/ It’s lesbionic.”



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